Tuesday, May 31, 2016

Special Issue: Regulated Self-Regulation

The French-German online-journal Trivium (Fondation Maison des sciences de l'homme Paris) has announced the publication of a special issue (No. 21, May 18, 2016) devoted to “Regulated Self-Regulation.”  It is edited by Peter Collin, Sabine Rudischhauser and Pascale Gonod.  Here, in German and French, are its contents:

Einleitung: Peter Collin und Sabine Rudischhauser

Übersetzungen ins Französische
:

Ulrich Scheuner: L’État, la formation et le contrôle des associations dans l’Allemagne du
XIXe siècle


Michael Stolleis: La naissance de l’État interventionniste et le droit public
Dieter Grimm: L’autorégulation régulée dans la tradition de l’État constitutionnel
Peter Collin: « Autorégulation sociétale » et « autorégulation régulée » – des catégories fécondes
pour une analyse (juridico-)historique?


Gerd Bender: Autonomie tarifaire, autorégulation régulée, corporatisme. Une esquisse
Übersetzungen ins Deutsche:

Steven L. Kaplan und Philippe Minard: Der Korporatismus, Ideen und Praktiken: Die
Streitpunkte einer Dauerdebatte


Claire Lemercier: Frankreich nach 1789 – eine unmögliche Zivilgesellschaft?

Alain Supiot: Aktualität Durkheims. Notizen zum Neokorporatismus in Frankreich

More on the journal after the jump.
Trivium – a French-German journal for the humanities and the social sciences published by the Éditions de la Maison des sciences de l'homme in Paris – is online since 2007 and has released 21 thematic issues so far.

Trivium is the place to present for the first time pertinent German academic contributions in French and, vice versa, major French contributions in German translation. First published in renowned scientific journals, Trivium then offers the possibility of accessing the translations of these articles online and free of charge. The publisher’s particular concern is multiperspectivity and the critical discussion of controversial ideas.

Trivium has been supported in Germany by the Robert Bosch Foundation, the DVA Foundation and the German Research Foundation (DFG), in France by the National Research Agency (ANR), the National Center for Scientific Research (CNRS) and the French Ministry of Culture and Communication. The journal has been developed in collaboration with the German Historical Institute (Paris), the German Forum for Art History (Paris), the Mission historique française en Allemagne (Göttingen) and the Centre Marc Bloch (Berlin).

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